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20130819
Search Results 0 to 12 of about 13 (some duplicates have been removed)
to want to miss this next half an hour. we have a very informative program. so please help us welcome mr. john abdo. john, thanks for being our guest. >>> thank you >> > about this earlier, in the opening, you obviously in health and fitness, in strength training, you've trained olympic athletes. tell us how you actually got involved in developing products for male sexual performance. >>> be a great athlete, started training in competitions in my teenage years, started actually coaching when i was 17. i'll be 57 next year, do the math, i've been doing this for over 40 years, and over the decades you really learn a lot, my goal was to learn the techniques, legal techniques, safe techniques that increase both sexual and sports performance. and it's interesting, because both we did the same thing, athletes take anabolic steroids, when i was younger i took anabolic steroids, and what it does, it makes your body stronger, but it shuts down your internal biochemistry. we had to figure out how do we restore that. so then i started saying that eating antiaging medicine with the longevity and ant
in the streets. thee'll discuss the deteriorating situation in the region and the u.s. response with republican congressman pete king of new york and democratic senator richard blumenthal of connecticut. plus, another delay for the president's healthcare law forces the obama administration to play defense. >> this is no longer a political debate. this is what we call the law. >> the president claims that this law is working the way it's supposed to. but, clearly it's not. >> john: we'll ask our sunday panel about the political fallout. all right here on "fox news sunday." >> hello again from fox news in washington. more tough questions for the nsa after the "the washington post" reported this week that the agency violated privacy rules. thousands of times since 2008. an internal audit obtained from leaker edward snowden reveals that the nation's most secretive spy agency intercepted phone calls and emails of american citizens repeatedly during that time. and, in some cases did, not report the unauthorized surveillance. now some lawmakers are promising hearings. joining us with reaction is repub
and not just right now. and that really has a lot of meaning to us. and we have great sympathy for the fact that this is an enormously complicated process that they're, that they are going through. what we have asked of the fcc commissioners is more traction parent si -- transparency, more engagement. it might be conventional wisdom that if broadcasters want to stop this -- actually, i think it's in our interests to accelerate this to the degree possible while still getting it right. because this has enormous consequence to the nation that there is a dedicated and healthy broadcast band dedicated to broadcasting if we're serious about preserving video on a large scale that is free and that is local. these things are hugely important to people. in the information age, people still care about gathering around their big screens and watching sporting events or getting emergency information or staying up with the news. it comes there broadcasting in a very significant way. so we, we gave up a lott of spectrum -- a lot of spectrum when we went from analog to digital. we're being asked for more. b
>> we are standing inside a two- --ry log cap and from 1856 cap and from 1846. to let us know that she does that like it one bit. she found it crude and homely. make the best of it. she would want to be the masters of her own home. she just but he could have built something as nice as whitehaven and was perturbed that her father had talked grand log structure. she would have had fine china. comfortable chairs. a broad table. at this point she would have had had by people eating in his dining room. is that thistant represents the very first home together. she will gain a great deal of confidence as a wife and mother and it starts here. >> this week, the encore presentation of "first ladies," influence and image. this week, julia grant through caroline harrison. we can night all this week at 9:00 p.m. eastern. weeknights all this week at 9:00 p.m. eastern. >> on friday, amy klobuchar spoke to constituents. she's the first democratic 2016ul to visit iowa 48 presidential campaign. this is about 45 minutes. [applause] that is some big shoes to follow. the party respects women acros
. happening now, the bloodbath rages on in egypt. plus, chilling new threats against u.s. ambassadors around the world, purportedly from al qaeda's american-born spokesman. you'll see the video. and a-rod gets beaned on the baseball field as sentiment against the embattled yankee reaches a fever pitch. wolf blitzer is off today. i'm brianna keel keilar and you're in the situation room. >> another day of deadly bloodshed in egypt. rocket propelled grenades struck buses at the gaza border. the death toll in the past week close to a thousand people including civilians and security personnel. the carnage has prompted amnesty international to call for an investigation into the, quote, shocking loss of life and the pressure is mounting on the united states to do more. ni nick. >> you said the u.s. is promising to do more. we have heard the state department yesterday saying the death of 37 being suffocated by tear gas was suspicious. we have been looking into the five hellish days that activists say was the life of one of those prisoners. this is what happened with police first got old -- five days
, as well for our rec and park department as phil knows all too well many rec centers still use dial up service. when we think about registering our children for camps and play grounds, what we need to do in our daily lives, but also our government on a daily basis to use technology, this will be an incredible boone to our rec and park department and something we should all be very excited about. in terms of the details of the gift, google is providing a $600,000 financial gift to our city with no strings attached. i think a lot of the prior debate around free wi-fi in san francisco that never moved forward was because of different questions about business models or so forth, to emphasize this is a free gift of financial benefit to the city of san francisco with no strings attached. the money will come through sf city which will manage the installation of the wi-fi network from beginning to end, and our department of technology will accept that gift on behalf of the city and county of san francisco. and ultimately rec and park will be the host of the wi-fi network on their properties. a
. it covers wall street and the nation's largest banks. john harwood joins us from the white house with details on who attended today's meeting, and why it was necessary. john? >> tyler, it was financial regulators from all across the government, including the federal reserve, cftc, fec, comptroller of the currency. the president wanted to sell his economic agenda, only about 40% of the regulations, putting in place the dodd/frank financial regulation reform have been enacted or completed by the regulators. this was a pep rally to try to get them to finish that job. i caught up after the meeting with mary jo white, the chair of the fcc. here is her assessment of this conference. results of the meeting? >> very productive meeting, talking about status and progress under dodd/frank and keep going. >> reporter: what's the most important thing you still have to do? >> we have a number of important things left to do. obviously the volcker rule stands up. >> reporter: this is one part of the president's economic agenda this week. later this week he'll go on the road and press his case fo
that could mean for the united states. thank you, dr. khan. a comprehensive and useful picture of what is going on. to thegoing to turn director of emergency preparedness for louisiana public health. the center ofat coordinating agencies that are disasters of various types. she has a background in health administration. during theund katrina days, and she has been with the department for over 20 years. we are pleased to have you with us today. >> can you hear me? good afternoon. i i was one of the last panelist picked up. my strength is operations. usually i am never at a loss for words. could tell me the problem is katrina. recently tropical storm isaac last year, so so many concerns we have, if you said, how are we going to evacuate half of our coast line in 38 hours. i know who to go to. i know how long it is going to take. how many states can be evacuated or not? how many will be federal assistance? i can tell you. all of a sudden i find myself not coming up with words or , andus about what to say we are asking for your help to advocate because of the things i know, because of oper
opportunity out there or is your money better off here in the u.s. with tapering right around the corner? >>> a big week for retail earnings, folks. the sector is up about 25% so far this year. and we will tell you the one thing, the one thing that is defining the retail winners and losers, and it will surprise you. and may actually make you a little queasy when you find out. >>> and the wildfires out west, huge, fast-growing blaze sparking mandatory evacuations in idaho. sun valley, that is the area that is apparently most at risk out there. we are going to go there for the latest on the battle to contain those fires. >>> sue is out today but simon hobbs is in at the nyse. talk to me, simon. >> hi, tyler. >> on the floor of the north korea -- new york stock exchange, it's a holding pattern. you will see an outperformance from the nasdaq. that's partly because of apple, partly because of intel. a lot of the talk is about where we are on international interest rates and the ten-year in particular after we have the sell-off last week which pushed the yield up 20 basis points. we're trading
decided that having my hair back the way it used to be was an important step for me. >> myself, i'm 45 years old, and you know, i'm not in the best shape in the world, but one thing, i'm continually trying to get better, and my hair is just one less problem i ever have to think about. >> i feel blessed. i'm not worried about other people passing judgment or wondering what might be wrong with me. i don't second-guess going to the store or going to the movies or going to have a drink. i'm confident. i'm comfortable. >> welcome back. let's get right to the root of the problem-- hair loss and what causes it. now, hair loss affects more than 70 million people in north america today-- 40 million men and 30 million women. that's a lot of people. some people try products that claim to regrow hair only to find out a few hundred dollars later that they didn't work. don't waste your money on unproven remedies. if you care about how you look and you want to get your hair back, take time to listen to world-renowned hair loss expert dr. jon gaffney, medical director of hair club, a board-certified p
as an unhealthy one way relationship with something that is trying to kill us. (laughter) but lately that relationship has become a bit more strained. >> a nationwide push workers calling for a much higher minimum wage. >> workers at mcdonald's, wendiesing domino pizza and more will walk off the job today. here's what they're asking for. the right to unionize and an increase in wages from $7.50 an hour to $15 an hour. >> make our wages supersized. (cheers and applause) >> yes, yes. corporations be less greedy, give our wallets diabetes! yeah, yeah. if you want my-- [bleep] your happy meal. yes. look. this is clearly a complicated issue. and there are obviously economic consequences to any action and reasonable people can disagree on how to help low income families whether it's with wages, tax cuts or golden tickets that may or may not lead to future ownership of a chocolate factory. but how can these fast food workers even be sure their company can afford to give them raises. >> mcdonald's made 5.5 billion dollars in profits alone last year. >> yeah. >> okay then. to be honest i didn
to be safe. i would do anything to protect them. anything. mr. wei used my mother and sister to persuade me to do three jobs. the first two were criminals. it wasn't difficult. what happened with the third? i couldn't do it. if i don't get back to china, my family will die. (phone ringing) alan: hello? john: alan. (in cantonese) (alan in cantonese) (john speaking) (alan speaking) meg: what was that all about? i have a passport. fix it for me. then you can go. my family is running out of time. i'll need a picture. this time it's two jobs. but it's the two of you. john is more trouble than we thought. so what's the time frame? immediate. so what made you assume that i could jack a car? lucky guess. your mother? or your father? mechanics illustrated. my father taught me how to shoot. yeah? playing cath is so impersonal. he was a general. a very important man. was? what happened to him? he was reeducated. many were beaten... ...tortured, shamed. families were punished. how did the general get reeducated? by his son. before he died, i understood what i had done to him. i promised him, i would ge
Search Results 0 to 12 of about 13 (some duplicates have been removed)

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